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 Wednesday, November 14, 2018
Image quality, vignetting, flare and distortion test results along with specs, measurements and standard product images have been added to the Nikon Z 24-70mm f/4 S Lens page.
 
With a general purpose focal length range, moderately wide max aperture, small size and light weight, this lens is sure to be a popular favorite for Nikon Z-series camera owners.
 
The Nikon Z 24-70mm f/4 S Lens is in stock at B&H | Amazon | Adorama | WEX.
 
Rent the Nikon Z 24-70mm f/4 S Lens from Lensrentals.
Posted to: Nikon News
Post Date: 11/14/2018 10:11:11 AM CT   Posted By: Bryan
 Tuesday, November 13, 2018
Image quality test results have been added to the Nikon Z 35mm f/1.8 S Lens page.
 
The moderately wide angle 35mm focal length is a favorite of many photographers, making the Z 35mm f/1.8 S an ideal candidate for the Z-mount's prime lens debut.
 
As these are the first results posted using the Z 7, Z 7 image quality is also under the microscope here. The f/5.6 test nicely shows off Z 7 image quality. Looks very good. The Nikon Z 7 vs. D850 comparison shows the two essentially the same.
 
The Nikon Z 35mm f/1.8 S Lens is in stock at B&H | Amazon | Adorama | WEX.
 
Rent the Nikon Z 35mm f/1.8 S Lens from Lensrentals.
Posted to: Nikon News
Post Date: 11/13/2018 8:19:45 AM CT   Posted By: Bryan
 Monday, November 12, 2018
Just posted: Canon EF 70-200mm f/2.8L IS III USM Lens Review.
 
When you know which lens you should use, it will quite often be this one. When you are not sure which lens you need, this one will often get the job done.
 
The Canon EF 70-200mm f/2.8L IS III USM Lens is in stock at B&H | Amazon | Adorama | WEX.
 
Rent the Canon EF 70-200mm f/2.8L IS III USM Lens from Lensrentals.
Posted to: Canon News
Post Date: 11/12/2018 7:54:35 AM CT   Posted By: Bryan
 Tuesday, November 6, 2018
Just posted: Canon RF 50mm f/1.2L USM Lens Review.
 
Great lens.
 
The Canon RF 50mm f/1.2L USM Lens is in stock at B&H | Amazon | Adorama | WEX.
 
Rent the Canon RF 50mm f/1.2L USM Lens from Lensrentals.
Posted to: Canon News
Post Date: 11/6/2018 7:22:22 AM CT   Posted By: Bryan
 Thursday, November 1, 2018
 Monday, October 29, 2018
Just posted: Canon RF 24-105mm f/4L IS USM Lens Review.
 
This is the ideal general purpose lens for the EOS R.
 
The Canon RF 24-105mm f/4L IS USM Lens is currently available in the Canon EOS R kit and individually available for preorder at B&H | Amazon | Adorama | WEX.
 
Rent the Canon RF 24-105mm f/4L IS USM Lens from Lensrentals.
Posted to: Canon News
Post Date: 10/29/2018 9:02:31 AM CT   Posted By: Bryan
 Friday, October 26, 2018
After a casual portrait session with the R and the RF 50mm f/1.2L Lens I thought I'd share a quick update on the Canon EOS R's Eye AF performance.
 
This indoor, ambient window light session netted 157 images. Of these images, 10 were 2/3 body portraits, 82 included head and shoulders (or were framed slightly wider) and 64 were headshots with a significant number of those being close to minimum focus distance. All images were captured at f/1.2 for the shallowest, most-AF-challenging depth of field possible and eye detection AF was exclusively in use.
 
Of the 157 images, ten were focused on eyelashes (usually acceptable, mostly close to the iris), two were focused a similarly-short distance behind the iris and only two images misfocused beyond iris-to-eyelash distance. The other 143 were optimally focused on the iris.
 
That the camera was being handheld with me in a somewhat squatted position and the subject standing (sometimes leaning against a wall) meant that our movement could easily have caused any of the less-than-perfect results. I remain very pleased with the EOS R's portrait AF capabilities and the RF 50mm f/1.2L is a very impressive lens, perfect for portraits.
 
The Canon EOS R is in stock at B&H | Amazon | Adorama | WEX.
 
Rent the Canon EOS R from Lensrentals.
 
Camera and Lens Settings
50mm  f/1.2  1/400s
ISO 200
4480 x 6720px
Posted to: Canon News
Post Date: 10/26/2018 9:52:21 AM CT   Posted By: Bryan
 Thursday, October 25, 2018
When the Canon EOS R was announced, many of us were wondering how accurately and consistently Sigma and other third party lenses would autofocus when used on this mirrorless body. As the dust settled on the initial EOS R review tasks, I brought in a Sigma 50mm f/1.4 DG HSM Art Lens to spend some time with. The results from just over 400 AF test images were excellent. The image shared here, a 100% resolution crop, is one from a set of ten and I added all 10 to the autofocus section of the R review, but ... they all look identical. The results from numerous scenarios, including lighting conditions ranging from very low to very bright using AF points from center to corner (80% x 80% coverage for this lens on the adapter), all appeared similarly consistent. While the test results from one lens model does not mean that all lens models will perform identically, this is one of the lenses I've had AF consistency problems with in the past and these results put a very positive outlook on other lens models performing similarly.
 
The Canon EOS R is in stock at B&H | Amazon | Adorama | WEX.
 
Rent the Canon EOS R from Lensrentals.
Posted to: Canon News
Post Date: 10/25/2018 6:45:00 AM CT   Posted By: Bryan
 Wednesday, October 24, 2018
There are a few features that make a camera especially well-suited for capturing sports and other challenging action.
 
A fast frame rate is one such feature. A camera that can capture images in rapid succession is more likely to capture the perfect subject position than a camera that captures images at low frequency. For this feature, the EOS R has a relatively fast frame rate, but only when not tracking and adjusting the focus distance. Not all action involves changing focus distances (such as the wave crashing example in the Canon EOS R review), but if your subject is moving enough to leave the camera's initially-focused depth of field, as is typical for many sports, continuous focusing is required and in that focus mode, the EOS R's 5 fps frame rate is on the slow side of the spectrum.
 
Another feature required for photographing subjects in motion is maintaining a continuous view of that subject in the viewfinder. Optical viewfinders have a short blackout period for each image captured (while the mirror is raised) and cameras with short blackout specs are more-highly desired than those with long ones. Electronic viewfinders, with few exceptions, have a pause in the EVF video feed as each image is captured and the duration of this pause can hinder a photographer from keeping a subject properly framed. This pause is only a minor issue for subjects moving directly toward or away from the camera, but keeping subjects properly-framed as they are moving from side-to-side or moving erratically becomes a challenge with most EVFs, including the EOS R's.
 
If the subject focusing distance is changing, especially if it is changing rapidly, autofocus tracking and prediction performance becomes critically important. If the subject is out of focus, the image, regardless of the frame rate it was captured at, is likely going to be deleted.
 
The Canon EF 70-200mm f/2.8L IS II USM Lens and its just-introduced replacement, the Canon EF 70-200mm f/2.8L IS III USM Lens are ultra-popular sports lenses and I mounted one on the EOS R to photograph a cross country meet with. While this lens is not going to create the focus challenge that, for example, the Canon EF 400mm f/2.8L IS II USM Lens will when compared at the same distance, focusing on a very close and fast-approaching runner at 200mm f/2.8 is quite challenging to an AF system. I thought the EOS R did a great job on this cloudy day that included some light rain earlier in the meet. A high percentage of my images were sharp (when I kept the subject properly framed).
 
Note that, while the image shared here appears very sharp at this resolution, my 1/1250 shutter speed was not quite fast enough to stop the lateral motion at this distance. Though the image is properly focused, the motion blur degraded image sharpness slightly at full resolution. I was starting a burst capture when the subjects came close to being ideally framed and continued to photograph until they passed by.
 
Another feature that is often helpful for action photography is the ability to sustain the frame rate for a large number of images. The EOS R's buffer depth, when using a fast memory card, is very good, allowing a relatively long period of action to be captured. While usually not as desirable as a fast frame rate, a large buffer can increase the number of great shots captured in a burst and I can credit the image shared here to that feature.
 
For those using the shutter release to time their captures or to time the first capture in a high speed frame rate sequence, a short shutter lag is important. The EOS R checks that box and the fast AF makes timing single shots quite successful.
 
Overall, the EOS R is lacking a few key features to make it the ideal sports and action camera. It is not that camera, but it can certainly do that job if needed. I don't recommend purchasing an EOS R for dedicated sports and action photography, but the EOS R stands ready to fill in for the occasional action needs it encounters. Of course, if your action is not leaving the established depth of field, the EOS R can do 8 frames per second and that rate is quite fast, making it suitable for such needs.
 
Camera and Lens Settings
200mm  f/2.8  1/1250s
ISO 250
4480 x 6720px
Posted to: Canon News
Post Date: 10/24/2018 8:34:47 AM CT   Posted By: Bryan
 Wednesday, October 17, 2018
Just posted: Canon EOS R Review.
 
I have a lot to say about this camera and most of it is very positive.
 
Note that I plan to add more images captured with the R to this review, but won't delay annoucing it for these.
 
The Canon EOS R is in stock at B&H | Amazon | Adorama | WEX.
 
Not sure what you think about this camera? Want to experience the fun without the purchase cost? It probably costs less that you expect to rent the Canon EOS R from Lensrentals.
Posted to: Canon News
Post Date: 10/17/2018 8:25:12 AM CT   Posted By: Bryan
 Monday, October 15, 2018
Image quality test results have been added to the Canon EF 70-200mm f/2.8L IS III USM Lens Review.
 
A high quality 70-200mm f/2.8 image stabilized lens is one of the most important and most frequently used lenses in many photographers' kits. Canon's 70-200mm f/2.8L IS lenses have long been some of my own most-used lenses and have tradtionally been my first choice for a great variety of needs.
 
Here are a few comparisons you may find interesting:
 
Canon EF 70-200mm f/2.8L IS III USM Lens vs. Canon EF 70-200mm f/2.8L IS II USM Lens
Canon EF 70-200mm f/2.8L IS III USM Lens vs. Tamron 70-200mm f/2.8 Di VC USD G2 Lens
Canon EF 70-200mm f/2.8L IS III USM Lens vs. Sony FE 70-200mm f/2.8 GM OSS Lens
 
The Canon EF 70-200mm f/2.8L IS III USM Lens is in stock at B&H | Amazon | Adorama | WEX.
 
Rent the Canon EF 70-200mm f/2.8L IS III USM Lens from Lensrentals.
Posted to: Canon News
Post Date: 10/15/2018 8:47:55 AM CT   Posted By: Sean
 Friday, October 12, 2018
It has been raining and mostly cloudy here on the USA east coast practically all summer. The funny saying goes something like this: "It rained twice here this summer, once for 6 weeks and once for 7 weeks." Those dark weather conditions greatly challenge outdoor camera and lens testing as any clouds in the sky can mean unequal shot-to-shot lighting.
 
At the other end of the spectrum is Colorado, currently experiencing an extreme drought with reservoirs at historic lows (Crater Lake in the Maroons Bells Scenic Area was empty). So, it would make sense that clear skies could be found there.
 
Amazingly, the day I flew out to Colorado, it was clear here and I arrived to heavy clouds, rain and snow that lasted practically my entire time there (note: I'm available to hire for rain-making). Thankfully, the night before I left was clear and I was able to do some night sky camera and lens testing.
 
Focusing on stars at night is always a challenge and the Canon EOS R's EVF proved up to that task. I have been very impressed by the R's low light AF capabilities, especially with the Canon RF 50mm f/1.2L USM Lens mounted and when that lens took its night sky turn, I decided to try autofocusing on a bright star. Under my local modestly-dark sky (this light pollution map shows this location as between yellow and green and some town glow is seen in the bottom of the included image), the EOS R with the center AF point selected successfully and repeatedly autofocused on bright stars. This task does not get easier.
 
Before you ask me about specific EOS R and lens combinations being able to do this, know that I returned back east to heavily clouded skies and it has been raining heavily all morning.
 
The Canon EOS R is in stock at B&H | Amazon | Adorama | WEX.
 
Rent the Canon EOS R from Lensrentals.
Posted to: Canon News
Post Date: 10/12/2018 7:00:00 AM CT   Posted By: Bryan
 Wednesday, October 10, 2018
Image quality test results from a Nikon D850 have been added to the Nikon 24-120mm f/4G AF-S VR Lens page.
 
The Nikon 24-120mm f/4G VR features an excellent general purpose focal length range, a moderately fast max aperture and VR – a combination which results in a highly useful lens with a modest price tag and travel-friendly size.
 
Here are a couple of comparisons to get you started:
 
Nikon 24-120mm f/4G AF-S VR compared to Canon EF 24-105mm f/4L IS II USM Lens
Nikon 24-120mm f/4G AF-S VR compared to Sony FE 24-105mm f/4 G OSS Lens
 
The Nikon 24-120mm f/4G AF-S VR Lens is in stock at B&H | Amazon | Adorama | WEX.
 
Rent the Nikon 24-120mm f/4G AF-S VR Lens from Lensrentals.
Posted to: Nikon News
Post Date: 10/10/2018 7:01:05 AM CT   Posted By: Bryan
 Monday, October 8, 2018
After opening the Canon EOS R box, it is time to set up the camera for use. Following are the 40 steps I took to make a new EOS R ready for use.
 
  1. Open the box, find the battery, place it in the charger and plug it in.
  2. While the battery is charging, unpack the other items you want from the box.
  3. Download and install the Canon Solution Disk software on your computer to get support for the latest camera(s). Canon Digital Photo Pro (DPP), EOS Utility and Lens Registration Utility are the options I manually include in the install.
  4. Attach the neck strap.
  5. Insert the battery (after charging completes) and power the camera on.
  6. The date, time and timezone setup screen will show at the first startup. Use the rear Cross Keys and Set button to update this information.
  7. Insert a memory card (don't forget to format the card via the tools menu option before taking pictures).
  8. Set the camera's mode to Av, Tv or M (some modes provide only a small subset of available menu options).
  9. Scroll through all of the menu tabs to configure the camera as follows:
  10. Shooting Menu, Tab 1: Image quality: Use top dial to set RAW to "RAW" and Cross Keys to set JPEG to "-" (RAW image files provide the highest quality and are especially valuable for post processing work)
  11. Shooting Menu, Tab 1: Image review: 4 sec. (or sometimes off to increase shooting speed in the field)
  12. Shooting Menu, Tab 1: Release shutter without card: Disable (only in a retail store do you want to press the shutter release without saving the image file)
  13. Shooting Menu, Tab 2: Lens Aberration Correction: All options "OFF" (though Chromatic Aberration correction is a good option to leave enabled for most)
  14. Shooting Menu, Tab 3: Auto Lighting Optimizer: Off (I'll make these adjustments in post if needed)
  15. Shooting Menu, Tab 4: White balance: AWB W (White) (I seldom use another white balance setting while shooting, though I often adjust modestly during post processing)
  16. Shooting Menu, Tab 4: Picture Style: Neutral with Sharpness = 2 (Note: the low contrast "Neutral" picture style provides a histogram on the back of the camera that most-accurately shows me blown highlights and blocked shadows on the camera LCD. I usually change the Picture Style to "Standard" in DPP after capture.)
  17. Shooting Menu, Tab 5: Long exp. noise reduction: Auto (when active, LENR captures a dark image that is used to correct the long exposure noise in the primary image)
  18. Shooting Menu, Tab 5: High speed NR: Off (or Low) (noise reduction is destructive to images details – I prefer to add noise reduction sparingly during post processing)
  19. Shooting Menu, Tab 6: High speed display: ON (note that the camera must be set to high speed frame rate to enable this option)
  20. AF Menu, Tab 1: AF frame size: Small (this allows me to precisely select the point of focus – I opt for the larger frame size if contrast is not sufficient (seldom) and Face Tracking with Eye AF is usually optimal for photographing people)
  21. AF Menu, Tab 1: Touch & drag AF settings: Touch & drag AF: Enable (allows a thumb drag across the rear LCD to quickly move the AF point while looking through the electronic viewfinder)
  22. AF Menu, Tab 5: Orientation linked AF point: Separate AF pts: Pt only (instructs camera to individually save the selected AF points for vertical and horizontal orientation)
  23. Playback Menu, Tab 3: Highlight Alert: Enable (causes overexposed pixels to blink)
  24. Playback Menu, Tab 5: Magnify (approx.): Actual size (allows one button press during playback to zoom deeply into the image)
  25. Tools Menu, Tab 1: Auto Rotate: On computer (images are properly rotated when viewed on a computer, but are always oriented to fill the LCD when viewed on the camera)
  26. Tools Menu, Tab 3: Beep: Disable (probably no one wants to hear your focus confirmation beep)
  27. Tools Menu, Tab 4: Shooting info. display: Screen info. settings: Enable 1 and 3
  28. Tools Menu, Tab 4: Shooting info. display: VF info/toggle setting: Enable 1 and 3
  29. Tools Menu, Tab 4: Shooting info. display: Grid display: 3x3 (sometimes helpful for alignment checking)
  30. Tools Menu, Tab 4: Shooting info. display: Histogram disp: RGB, Small (I want to see the brightness levels of each channel separately and don't want the graph to take up much space in the display)
  31. Tools Menu, Tab 6: Custom shooting mode (C1, C2): Auto update set: Enable (see Configuring Custom Shooting Modes)
  32. Tools Menu, Tab 6: Copyright information: enter as desired
  33. Custom Functions Menu, Tab 1: Bracketing auto cancel: OFF (I want to control when AEB (Auto Exposure Bracketing) is enabled and disabled)
  34. Custom Functions Menu, Tab 1: Bracketing sequence: -0+ (if images are captured in brightness sequence, they are easier to work with during post processing. Capturing the darkest image first means that I quickly get at least the first frame)
  35. Custom Functions Menu, Tab 3: RF lens MF focus ring sensitivity: Linked to rotation degree (I do not like variable speed AF rings)
  36. Custom Functions Menu, Tab 4: Customize buttons: Up, Down, Left and Right buttons: Direct AF point selection
  37. Custom Functions Menu, Tab 4: Customize M-Fn bar: ISO speed, ISO <, ISO >
  38. Custom Functions Menu, Tab 5: Retract lens on power off: OFF (avoids having a carefully-selected focus distance from resetting when camera auto powers off)
  39. My Menu: Add the first tab; Register the following options for Tab 1: Expo. simulation, Long exposure noise reduction, Format card, Date/Time/Zone (great for monitoring what time it is), Sensor cleaning, Expo.comp./AEB (found back up near the top of the list) (nothing in my My Menu is found on the Quick Control display as those functions are already quickly accessed)
  40. With a lens mounted and a subject focused on, adjust the viewfinder diopter until the scene is sharp
I of course make other menu and setting changes based on current shooting scenarios, but this list covers my initial camera setup process.
 
To copy this configuration would mean that you intend to shoot similar to how I shoot – including shooting in RAW-only format. While my setup works great for me, your best use of this list may be for tweaking your own setup.
 
If you can't remember your own menu setup parameters, keeping an up-to-date list such as this one is a good idea. Anytime your camera goes in for a service visit, the camera will be returned in a reset-to-factory state (unless you request otherwise). If your camera ever needs reset to factory settings for other reasons, you will be ready to restore your setup quickly while ensuring that you do not miss an important setting. Your list will ensure that you do not miss an important setting when putting the camera back into service. And, if you purchase another same or similar camera, you will be able to quickly set it up.
 
More Information
 
The Canon EOS R is in stock at B&H | Amazon | Adorama
Posted to: Canon News
Post Date: 10/8/2018 6:52:18 AM CT   Posted By: Bryan
 Wednesday, October 3, 2018
Image quality test results have been added to the Nikon 600mm f/4E AF-S FL ED VR Lens page. You are going to like these results.
 
There is a rather long story behind why test results from this lens' are showing up on the site at this time. I'll try to make this brief while filling in some blank space for you.
 
We first began testing Nikon lenses many years ago using a D3x. As imaging sensor resolutions increased, I felt the need to re-test Nikon lenses with the latest model, highest resolution Nikon camera available at that time. That was the D810. Not long after begining the D810 lens testing project, we ran into a number of bad lens copies that cost us significantly and I placed Nikon lens testing on the backburner. At the same time, many requests were coming in for Sony lens testing and thus, we moved Sony lens testing to a higher priority.
 
As we worked through the Sony full frame lens reviews, the Nikon lens testing project was rising on the priority list and now, the significantly higher-resolution D850 is available. I decided that we needed to acquire a D850 before investing further in Nikon lens evaluations (our like-new, lightly used D810 is for sale).
 
Then a few things happened, aligning the stars, so-to-speak. For over a year, I've had an elk photography trip booked at a private ranch in Idaho. Then Canon announced the replacement for my wildlife-go-to Canon EF 600mm f/4L IS II USM Lens. While the image quality promised to be similar (extremely good), the weight savings on the III is incredible. The difference is game-changing – and it feels even more significant when holding the II and III at the same time. I placed an order for the 600mm f/4L IS III the minute preorders opened. BTW, the 400 f/2.8L IS II and III weight difference feels just as major.
 
Back to the Nikon story: it seemed wrong for someone who reviews cameras and lenses to take a being-replaced lens for primary (almost exclusive) use on a big photo trip. Then a Nikon 600mm f/4E AF-S FL ED VR Lens in 9+ condition showed up in B&H's used department.
 
With the D850 closely approaching the resolution of my Canon EOS 5Ds R and boasting a much-faster 9 fps frame rate with the MB-D18 grip and EN-EL18c battery installed, I decided that I would sell my current 600 f/4L II to fund the III and use the Nikon 600 f/4E to challenge the D850 in the interim. The elk photo trip would be an especially great opportunity to get to know this gear (and I always love figuring out new gear).
 
While I am not often a proponent of buying used gear, buying used gear from B&H is relatively safe and I thoroughly tested the lens upon arrival. I was especially wary because, years ago, we tested a number of Nikon supertelephoto lenses that ... didn't perform very well. After AF calibrating the lens and giving it some initial testing, I had a close black bear and cubs encounter in heavy fog that proved out the functionality and capabilities of this setup. The gear worked great on my trip and ... my photo processing backlog has been greatly increased.
 
Photographing, evaluating gear and image processing – I can pick 2 of those right now and opted to narrow down and process images later, perhaps over the winter. I have spent a lot of time behind cameras and lenses this summer and fall and have a lot to share over the following months.
 
Back to the Nikon D850 results: note that, after careful consideration, we have increased the standard sharpness setting of the Nikon D850 results from "0" to "1" (using Nikon software for RAW conversion). Evaluating highly magnified images shows very slight sharpening halos present at this setting, but comparatively, we think "1" is the right number to go with. The Nikon 600mm f/4E AF-S FL ED VR Lens vs. Canon EF 600mm f/4L IS II USM Lens at f/5.6 shows the two lenses appearing similarly sharp with their respective high resolution cameras behind them (Nikon D850 vs. Canon EOS 5Ds R).
 
Also note that we remain committed to evaluating Canon gear as our highest priority (our primary kits are Canon) and will bring additional brand camera and lens test results and reviews as time and resources permit.
 
The excellent Nikon 600mm f/4E AF-S FL ED VR Lens is in stock at B&H | Amazon | Adorama | WEX.
 
Rent the Nikon 600mm f/4E AF-S FL ED VR Lens from Lensrentals.
Posted to: Nikon News
Post Date: 10/3/2018 7:31:34 AM CT   Posted By: Bryan
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